When a distribution ships a broken version of an app with your name on it – broken by their actions, because you invested significant engineering resources in enabling them to do so – users won’t blame the distribution, they’ll blame you. And then there’s the integration testing problem. My usual anecdote here is when Ubuntu shipped Banshee built against a new, not-regression-tested version of SQLite, which caused a huge performance regression in random playback. When a distribution starts messing with your dependencies, all your QA goes out the window – users are getting a combination of literally hundreds of pieces of software which might carry your app’s label, but you have no idea what the end result of that combination is.
The next step will be to take feedback and adapt the design to suit. Of course, there’s always the possibility that this design will also prove unworkable in practice, but I’m hoping that this third attempt will actually succeed. This post is the first step in developing these ideas to the point where a prototype can be built.
Test with staging certificates first. They are not kidding about this. Watch your rate limits. Org/docs/rate-limits/ confused me at first. You can bulk renew 30 certificates just fine, but you can’t do anything else until 7 days later. While it says “renewals are exempted” they still count against the weekly certificate limit.
Given that a primitive form of automatic compositing is already supported, extending that to support ARGB windows and having the X server manage the stack seemed pretty tractable. We would extend the driver interface so that drivers could perform the compositing themselves using a mixture of GPU operations and overlays.
Htpasswd is used to create and update the flat-files used to store usernames and password for basic authentication of HTTP users. Htpasswd encrypts passwords using either a version of MD5 modified for Apache, or the system’s crypt() routine.
But given that replacing the battery may be more than the laptop is worth this isn’t a serious issue. I know it’s an engineering trade-off, but they did it with the X301 and could have done it again with this model. One significant issue is that there’s no option to buy a second battery if I need to have it run without mains power for a significant amount of time. I don’t know if it will be practical to replace the battery if the old one wears out. When I was travelling between Australia and Europe often I used to pack a second battery so I could spend twice as much time coding on the plane. This laptop has no removable battery.
I just had the netinstall usb stick by chance but the person who wanted to install debian had not done the preparatory work which needs to be done before setting up Debian. There was also a bit of discussion about swap as the older model of 1:1 memory doesn’t hold much water in the 8 GB RAM+ scenario. I am personally towards have a separate / , /boot (part of it I am still unable to resolve under the whole Windows 10 nightmare, /home, /logs and swap. There was a bit of bike-shedding there as there are just too many ways. What we hadn’t prepared for that somebody had actually wanted to install Debian on their laptop then and there. We had to send couple of people to get a spare external hdd which took time, copying the person’s data and then formatting that partition, sharing the different ways that Debian could be installed onto the system.
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Coming towards the end, it gives me quite a bit of pleasure to share that Debian would be taking part in Outreachy and GSOC at the same time. While the projects seem to be different, I do have some personal favorites. The most exciting to me as a user are –.
Totoshko88 десь був тут. Це останнє на що вони можуть розраховувати.
I didn’t realize this, but hardlinks share permissions: if you change permissions on file a that’s hardlinked to file b, both files have the new permissions. This is especially nasty if users can hardlink to critical files like /etc/password or suid binaries, which is why the hardening was introduced in the first place.
In the circle for Council, there are 4 people in total and in the circle for Staff, there are 6 people, 2 of them also in Council and 4 of them in the GA but not council. For example, in the circle for the General Assembly, all the numbers add up to 29, the total number of people listed on the “People” page of the web site. The drawing at the bottom includes Venn diagrams to show the overlapping relationships clearly and visually.